Why This Woman Celebrated Weight Loss On Roller Coaster
A fun vacation at Universal Studios in Orlando, Florida turned into a humiliating event for one woman. Chelsey Bishop wanted to ride the "Revenge of the Mummy" rollercoaster, but after boarding she realized she couldn't fit on the ride. "I was too big for the harness to latch," she tells Inside Edition. "So I had to unboard in front of everybody and it was mortifying." That was two years ago, but after going on a version of the famous Keto diet, she says she went from a size 28 to a size 12.
Former Baltimore Ravens offensive linemen Matt Birk and Marshal Yanda join Jamison Hensley to share their weight loss journey after retiring from the NFL and offer advice to offensive linemen looking to lose weight when their playing days are over.
✔️ Former FDA commissioner Dr. Scott Gottlieb discusses the current accuracy of coronavirus testing, what we could see in the fall for the virus and why he says this won't be a uniform epidemic even as national trends improve. Aired on 05/14/2020. There has been much attention on the Myanmar military's campaign against the Rohingya Muslim minority.
But over the past few weeks, the Myanmar army hass stepped up attacks on ethnic armed groups such as the Arakan Army, who are mainly Buddhist fighters fighting for greater autonomy.
The UN says air strikes and shelling have killed at least 32 people in two states over the past three weeks.
What's behind the uptick in violence?
And why has Myanmar's military rejected offers of a ceasefire?
Presenter: Bernard Smith
Phil Robertson - Deputy Director of the Asia Division at Human Rights Watch
Azeem Ibrahim - Director at the Center for Global Policy and author of 'The Rohingyas: Inside Myanmar's Genocide'
Laetitia van den Assum - Member of the Rakhine Advisory Commission and a former Ambassador for the Netherlands to the UK As scientists all over the world are racing to develop a vaccine, a key breakthrough may be underway at Oxford University. These monkeys were given a COVID-19 vaccine and it worked! All six monkeys were given clean bills of health 28 days after being exposed to the virus. Next, researchers are moving forward with human trials of the drug, which 6,000 brave volunteers have stepped up to take.